란카의 모든 글

Dala Township

Dalla Township
ဒလ မြို့နယ်

Township of Yangon

Dalla Township

Dalla Township

Coordinates: 16°45′30″N 96°9′30″E / 16.75833°N 96.15833°E / 16.75833; 96.15833Coordinates: 16°45′30″N 96°9′30″E / 16.75833°N 96.15833°E / 16.75833; 96.15833

Country
Myanmar

Division
Yangon

City
Yangon

Township
Dalla

Area

 • Total
28.3 km2 (10.93 sq mi)

Population (2000)[1]

 • Total
74,000

 • Density
2,600/km2 (6,800/sq mi)

Time zone
MST (UTC6:30)

Postal codes
11261

Area code(s)
1 (mobile: 80, 99)

YCDC[1]

Dalla Township (Burmese: ဒလ မြို့နယ်, pronounced: [dəla̰ mjo̰nɛ̀]) is located on the southern bank of Yangon river across from downtown Yangon, Myanmar. The township, made up of 29 wards, is bounded by the Yangon river in the north and east, the Twante Canal in the west, and Twante Township in the south. Despite its strategic location near Yangon, the township is still largely rural and undeveloped mainly because it still lacks a bridge across the Yangon river.
Dalla has 30 primary schools and two high schools.[1]
It was, as Dalla, the site of the major shipyard of the Irrawaddy Flotilla Company.[2]

In Dalla

References[edit]

^ a b c “Dalla Township”. Yangon City Development Committee. Archived from the original on 2 October 2011. Retrieved 21 March 2009. 
^ Chubb, Capt H J; Duckworth, C L D (1973). The Irrawaddy Flotilla Company 1865-1950. Greenwich, London: National Maritime Museum. 

v
t
e

Districts/Townships of Yangon

Capital: Yangon

East Yangon District

Botataung Township
Dagon Seikkan Township
East Dagon Township
North Dagon Township
North Okkalapa Township
Pazundaung Township
South Dagon Township
South Okkalapa Township
Thingangyun Township
Dawbon Township
Mingala Taungnyunt Township
Tamwe Township
Thaketa Township
Yankin Township

North Yangon District

Hlaingthaya Township
Insein Township
Mingaladon Township
Shwepyitha Township
Hlegu Township
Hmawbi Township
Htantabin Township
Taikkyi Township

South Yangon District

Dala Township
Seikkyi Kanaungto Township
Cocokyun Township
Kawhmu Township
Kayan Township
Kungyangon Township
Kyauktan Township
Thanlyin Township
Thongwa Township
Twante Township

West Yangon District
(Downtown)

Ahlon Township
Bahan Township
Dagon Township
Kyauktada Township
Kyimyindaing Town
오야넷

Merindad

Merindad (Spanish pronunciation: [meɾinˈdað]) is a Mediaeval Spanish administrative term that refers to a country subdivision smaller than a province but larger than a municipality. The officer in charge of a merindad was called a merino, roughly equivalent to the English count or bailiff.
It was used in the kingdoms of Castile and Navarre. Connected to the birth of Castile, the Merindades, standing for a northernmost comarca of the province of Burgos, was part of the creation of the administrative division by King Pedro I.
Currently, the Foral Community of Navarre is still divided into five merindades standing for different judicial districts. The historic Merindad de Ultrapuertos lying to the north of the Pyrenees is nowadays Lower Navarre.
Administratively, they have been substituted by the partido judicial. In Biscay, the mancomunidades comarcales keep the place of the old merindades, such as Duranguesado.
See also[edit]

Partidos of Buenos Aires, a second-level administrative subdivision
Partidos of Chile in Colonial Chile, a second-level administrative subdivision

v
t
e

Spanish terms for country subdivisions

National, Federal

Comunidad autónoma
Departamento
Distrito federal
Estado
Provincia
Región

Regional, Metropolitan

Cantón
Comarca
Comuna
Corregimiento
Delegación
Distrito
Mancomunidad
Merindad
Municipalidad
Municipio
Parroquia

Ecuador
Spain

Urban, Rural

Aldea
Alquería
Anteiglesia
Asentamiento

Asentamiento informal
Pueblos jóvenes

Barrio
Campamento
Caserío
Ciudad

Ciudad autónoma

Colonia
Lugar
Masía
Población
Ranchería
Sitio
Vereda
Villa
Village (Pueblito/Pueblo)

Historical subdivisions in italics.

성인만화

Asa Waters Mansion

Asa Waters Mansion

U.S. National Register of Historic Places

Show map of Massachusetts

Show map of the US

Location
123 Elm St., Millbury, Massachusetts

Coordinates
42°11′24.6″N 71°45′44.4″W / 42.190167°N 71.762333°W / 42.190167; -71.762333Coordinates: 42°11′24.6″N 71°45′44.4″W / 42.190167°N 71.762333°W / 42.190167; -71.762333

Built
1826-1832

Architect
Asher Benjamin

Architectural style
Federal

NRHP Reference #
78000479[1]

Added to NRHP
February 14, 1978

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Asa Waters Mansion.

The Asa Waters Mansion is an historic mansion at 123 Elm Street in Millbury, Massachusetts. Recently[when?] restored, it is now available for weddings and private functions. Designed by architect Asher Benjamin for Asa Waters and Susan Holman Waters, the mansion was built between 1826–32,[2] It is a three-story wood frame house, with a hip roof ringed by a low balustrade. Its front facade is distinguished by colonnade of fluted two-story pillars with composite capitals, with pilasters at the building corners.[3] The Millbury Historical Society is headquartered there.[4]
The building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1978.[1]
See also[edit]

National Register of Historic Places listings in Worcester County, Massachusetts

References[edit]

^ a b National Park Service (2008-04-15). “National Register Information System”. National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 
^ http://www.asawaters.org/story/overview.htm
^ “MACRIS inventory record for Asa Waters Mansion”. Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Retrieved 2015-10-11. 
^ “Archived copy”. Archived from the original on 2010-11-07. Retrieved 2011-01-07. 

External links[edit]

Mansion website

Elevation of East Front, Asa Waters House, 1824, by Asher Benjamin

v
t
e

U.S. National Register of Historic Places in Massachusetts

Topics

Contributing property
Keeper of the Register
Historic district
History of the National Register of Historic Places
National Park Service
Property types

Lists by county

Barnstable
Berkshire
Bristol
Dukes
Essex
Franklin
Hampden
Hampshire
Middlesex
Nantucket
Norfolk
Plymouth
Suffolk
Worcester (northern)

Lists by city

Barnstable County

Barnstable
Harwich

Bristol County

Fall River
New Bedford
Taunton

Essex County

Andover
Gloucester
Ips
뉴야넷

Decebal High School

For the school in Deva, see Decebal National College.

Decebal High School
Liceul Teoretic “Decebal”

Discendo Vincimus

Location

Constanţa, Romania

Information

Type
Public

Established
1970

Founder
prof. Nicolae Checiu

Headmaster
prof. Cornelia Şerban

Website
http://decebalct.licee.edu.ro

Liceul Teoretic “Decebal” Constanţa (English: “Decebal” High School of Constanţa) is a high school in Constanţa, Romania.
History[edit]
“Decebal” High School was established in 1970, as High School No.5 of Constanţa, under the premises of the large number of schoolchildren in areas adjacent to the high school and the lack of a realistic-profiled high school in this part of the town.[1]
In 1990, taking account of the preferences of secondary school graduates but also of the collective capacity of teachers, the school changed back to its former profile, under the name “Decebal” High School Constanta.[2]
After taking over “Dimitrie Ştiubei” School and “Flipper” Kindergarten in 2010, “Decebal” High School educates over 1000 students, aged 3-19.[3]
Alumni[edit]

Gheorghe Hagi

References[edit]

^ Liceul Teoretic “Decebal” Constanţa
^ Constănțeanul
^ Adevărul Constanța

천사티비

Renston Rural Historic District

Renston Rural Historic District

U.S. National Register of Historic Places

U.S. Historic district

Show map of North Carolina

Show map of the US

Location
Approximately 2.5 miles (4.0 km) along NC 903, roughly bounded by NC 1127 and Stokes Ln., near Winterville, North Carolina

Coordinates
35°31′33″N 77°28′43″W / 35.52583°N 77.47861°W / 35.52583; -77.47861Coordinates: 35°31′33″N 77°28′43″W / 35.52583°N 77.47861°W / 35.52583; -77.47861

Area
1,650 acres (670 ha)

Architectural style
Greek Revival, Classical Revival

NRHP Reference #
03001236[1]

Added to NRHP
December 4, 2003

Renston Rural Historic District is a national historic district located near Winterville, Pitt County, North Carolina. The district encompasses 105 contributing buildings, 6 contributing sites, 7 contributing structures, and 1 contributing object on eight major farms in rural Pitt County near Winterville. It includes buildings largely dated from about 1890 to 1953 and notable examples of Greek Revival and Classical Revival style architecture. They include the Fletcher Farm, the Charles and Maggie McLawhorn farms, the Langston-Edwards properties, the Dail Farm, the Dennis McLawhorn farms, the McLawhorn-Abbott property, and the Richard Herman McLawhorn farms. Notable individual buildings include the Joseph Smith House, former Renston School and the first Bethany Free Will Baptist Church, Spier (Speir, Spire) Worthington House (c. 1840), Langston-Edwards House (c. 1840), the Dail House (c. 1850), and the Charles McLawhorn House (c. 1880, moved c. 1890).[2]
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2003.[1]
References[edit]

^ a b National Park Service (2010-07-09). “National Register Information System”. National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 
^ Nancy Van Dolsen (August 2003). “Renston Rural Historic District” (pdf). National Register of Historic Places – Nomination and Inventory. North Carolina State Historic Preservation Office. Retrieved 2015-02-01. 

v
t
e

U.S. National Register of Historic Places in North Carolina

Topics

Contributing property
Keeper of the Register
Historic district
History of the National Register of Historic Places
National Park Service
Property types

Lists
by county

Alamance
Alexander
Alleghany
Anson
Ashe
Avery
Beaufort
Bertie
Bladen
Brunswick
Buncombe
Burke
Cabarrus
Caldw
섹파

Toki clan

In this Japanese name, the family name is Toki.

Toki clan
土岐氏

The emblem (mon) of the Toki clan

Home province
Mino

Parent house
Seiwa Genji

Titles
Various

Founder
Toki Yorisada (Minamoto no Mitsunobu)

Cadet branches
Asano clan
Akechi clan
Seyasu clan
Ibi clan
Hidase clan
Osu clan
Twara clan
Toyama clan
Funaki clan

The Toki clan (土岐氏, Toki-shi?) is a Japanese kin group.[1]

Contents

1 History

1.1 Cadet branches

2 Select list

2.1 Pre-Mino ancestors
2.2 Initial Mino rulers
2.3 Shugo of Mino Province

3 References

History[edit]
The Toki claims descent from Minamoto no Yorimitsu and the Seiwa genji.[1]
As governors of Mino Province during the Muromachi period, Toki was the seat of the Toki clan.[2]
The Toki founded Zen Buddhist temples, including Shōhō-ji[3] and Sōfuku-ji in the city of Gifu.
Minamoto no Mitsunobu, a fourth generation descendant of Yorimitsu, was installed in Toki; and he took the name[1] Toki Yorisada, whose maternal grandfather was Hōjō Sadatoki, shikken of the Kamakura shogunate, fought against the Southern Dynasty with Ashikaga Takauji.[citation needed]
From the Muromachi period to the Sengoku period, the Toki clan ruled Mino Province. Toki Yasuyuki was shugo (governor) of Mino, Owari and Ise.[3] When shogun Ashikaga Yoshimitsu had tried to take Owari from him, Yasuyuki refused and fought for two years (1389–1391).[citation needed]
Toki Shigeyori sided with the Yamana clan during the Ōnin War and, in 1487, invaded the southern part of Ōmi Province. The principal line of the Toki lost their possessions in 1542 during the civil wars that decimated Mino Province. Toki Yorinari (then governor of Mino) was defeated by Saitō Dōsan.[4]
Toki Sadamasa (1551–1597) earned distinction fighting in the forces of Tokugawa Ieyasu’s army. In 1590, he was named head of Sōma Domain (10,000 koku) in Shimōsa Province). Sadamasa’s son Toki Sadayoshi (1579–1618) was moved in 1617 to Takatsuki Domain (30,000 koku) in Settsu Province. In 1619, his descendants were transferred to Soma; in 1627 to Kaminoyama Domain in Dewa Province; in 1712 to Tanaka Domain in Suruga Province; and finally, from 1742 to 1868 in Numata Domain (35,000 koku) in (Kōzuke Province).[1]
Cadet branches[edit]
Several clans claim descent from the Toki, including the Asano, Akechi, Seyasu, Ibi, Hidase, Osu, Tawara, Toyama, Fumizuki and Funaki.[1]
Select list[edit]
The first six clan heads lived in Kyoto and Settsu Tada before receiving
일본야동

College Grove (sports ground)

College Grove (Sports Ground)

Full name
College Grove

Location
Wakefield, West Yorkshire, England

Owner
Wakefield Sports Club (College Grove) Ltd.

Capacity
3,000

Opened
1848

Tenants

Wakefield F.C. Wakefield Hockey Club

College Grove sports ground is a multi sport facility in Wakefield, West Yorkshire, England. It is owned and run by Wakefield Sports Club (College Grove) Ltd.
The current main users of the ground and Wakefield Hockey Club, Wakefield Bowls Club and Wakefield Squash Club.

Location[edit]
The sports ground is located on the edge of Wakefield city centre on Eastmoor Road.[1]
The ground is enclosed on the north side by Eastmoor Road, the south by Smirthwaite Street, houses on Pinderfields Road on the east and houses on College Grove view on the west. The Ordnance Survey map reference is SE3321NW.
History[edit]
In 1847 a bowling club started playing on the Smirthwaite Street green. A year later Wakefield Cricket Club was formed to play on Grove Hall grounds – which neighbour the existing ground. A new club was formed under the title of Wakefield Cricket and Bowling Club.
In July 1873, a united South of England side played a game against a local 22 and in 1878 Yorkshire played a game there. However the ground proved to be too small for first class cricket, although Yorkshire’s second 11 continued to play on the ground until the 1960s.
In 1896 tennis joined the club – probably with the addition of two grass courts. The current bowling greens were added in 1921. The clubhouse covers the original green. The grounds were leased for £65 per annum. In 1928 the club purchased the grounds for £3,000 and a limited company – Wakefield Cricket and Athletic Club was formed. The playing area was extended in 1934 to Smirthwaite Street, covering a rubbish tip.
In May 1935, Wakefield RFC moved to the ground. For the next fifty-four years – until the demise of the cricket club, the two sports shared the pitch (the rugby pitch overlapping the edge of the cricket field), with no rugby access before mid September and after the first weekend in April.
Wakefield Harriers athletic club were based at the ground between 1937 and 1949. In July 1938 one of their meetings attracted 3,000 spectators.
In 1947 the Cricket club celebrated its centenary by holding a week long festival of sport which attracted 30,000 people including 7000 for an athletic meeting – “So great was the in rush of spectators shortly after the start of the meeting that the
오야넷

Bill Day (cartoonist)

For other uses, see Bill Day (disambiguation).

Bill Day

Editorial cartoonist Bill Day

Nationality
American

Area(s)
Cartoonist, satirist

http://www.cagle.com/author/bill-day

Bill Day is an American cartoonist best known for his syndicated editorial cartoons. Day has won numerous industry awards, and has also been involved in controversy over his opposition to the National Rifle Association and advocacy of gun control, and over his reuse of his own previously drawn material.

Contents

1 Career
2 Position on gun control
3 Re-use of art and plagiarism accusations
4 References
5 External links

Career[edit]
Day attended the University of Florida, where he studied political science. It was at this time that he first began drawing political cartoons.[1]
Day has won the Robert F. Kennedy Journalism Award twice (in 1985, and in 2010), the National Cartoonists Society’s award for best editorial cartoon in 1996, and several other industry awards.[1][2]
Day’s cartoons are syndicated nationally and internationally by Daryl Cagle’s company Cagle Cartoons.[3] After being laid-off by the Commercial Appeal in Memphis, Day struggled with odd jobs and nearly lost his home. Cagle launched an Indiegogo campaign to help Day, which raised $42,264 for the cartoonist.[4][5]
Position on gun control[edit]
A recurring subject in Day’s cartoons is gun control in America. He has drawn many cartoons advocating the need for more gun control and criticizing the National Rifle Association (NRA).[6]
On September 18, 2013, in reference to the Washington Navy Yard shooting, Rep. Steve Cohen (D-Tenn.) tweeted one of Day’s anti-NRA cartoons, which featured a gun with the words “NRA” along with the U.S. Capital and Washington Monument attached to it. The cartoon and tweets drew an angry response from the right, including Fox News host Bill O’Reilly, who called the tweets “despicable” and said Cohen was trying to “exploit the mass murder for political reasons.”[7]
“Bill Day is one of the great cartoonists, and is one of my friends and constituents. He’s been doing a series on gun violence and how it’s affected America,” Cohen said on MSNBC. “I wanted to get Bill Day’s cartoon out there in the marketplace of ideas, and I think there definitely is a connection between the NRA and the continuing gun culture that we have.”[8][9]
Re-use of art and plagiarism accusations[edit]
Day has been criticized for his tendency to reuse his previously drawn comics with only slight altera
은꼴

Shadrach Roundy

Shadrach Roundy

Member of the Council of Fifty

March 1, 1845 (1845-03-01) – July 4, 1872 (1872-07-04)

Called by
Brigham Young

Personal details

Born
(1789-01-01)January 1, 1789
Rockingham, Vermont, United States

Died
July 4, 1872(1872-07-04) (aged 83)
Salt Lake City, Utah Territory, United States

Resting place
Salt Lake City Cemetery
40°46′37″N 111°51′29″W / 40.777°N 111.858°W / 40.777; -111.858 (Salt Lake City Cemetery)

Known For
Early Mormon Pioneer

Spouse(s)
Betsy Quimby

Children
10

Parents
Uriah Roundy
Lucretia Needham

Biography portal   Latter-day Saints portal

Shadrach Roundy (January 1, 1789 – July 4, 1872[1] ) was an early Latter Day Saint leader born in Rockingham, Vermont. Roundy was the second oldest (59) member of Brigham Young’s Company, which arrived in the Salt Lake Valley in 1847, and was one of the advance party which arrived in the valley ahead of the main party in order to start planting crops. He was one of the three men who, on July 23, 1847, were the first Mormon pioneers recorded to plow soil in what became Utah. He is also mentioned in Doctrine and Covenants 124:141 and was a bodyguard of Joseph Smith.
He was a bishop in Winter Quarters, Nebraska, a member of the first High Council organized in the Salt Lake Valley, again a bishop in Salt Lake City, a senator in the first legislature of the provisional State of Deseret.

Contents

1 Role during Mormon expulsion from Missouri
2 Nauvoo Years (1839–46)
3 Latter life in Utah
4 Notes
5 References

Role during Mormon expulsion from Missouri[edit]
See also: 1838 Mormon War
Roundy played a very important part in the removal of the Latter Day Saints from Missouri. So much of the Mormons’ property had been either destroyed or taken over by mobocrats that a number of destitute refugees found it impossible to move themselves and families to safety. The timing of the expulsion during the winter of 1838-39 also greatly aggravated conditions, but the more fortunate promised to assist those in need. Quoting from a meeting held at Far West on January 29, 1839:


On motion of President Brigham Young, it was resolved that we this day enter into a covenant to stand by and assist each other to the utmost of our abilities in removing from this State, and that we will never desert the poor who are worthy, till they shall be out of the reach of the exterminating order
19금

Fool’s Paradise (The Head Cat album)

Fool’s Paradise

Studio album by The Head Cat

Released
June 27, 2006

Recorded
2006

Genre
Rock and roll, rockabilly

Length
33:32

Label
Rock-A-Billy 1642

Producer
The Head Cat

The Head Cat chronology

Fool’s Paradise
(2006)
Walk the Walk…Talk the Talk
(2011)

Fool’s Paradise is a 2006 album recorded by The Head Cat, a collaboration between Lemmy of Motörhead, Slim Jim Phantom (of The Stray Cats), and Danny B. Harvey. It features covers of mostly classic 1950s songs. It is re-release of their first album “Lemmy, Slim Jim & Danny B” recorded in September 1999. This re-release doesn’t include 3 songs from original release, it have different cover and track list is in different order.
While there is nothing groundbreaking in this recording, the 1950s songs that are chosen (penned by likes of Buddy Holly and members of his group) are played “commendably”, keeping close to the original versions with restraint.[1] The album received less praise from other critics.[2]

Contents

1 Critical reception
2 Track listing
3 Personnel
4 References

Critical reception[edit]

Professional ratings

Review scores

Source
Rating

Allmusic
[3]

Greg Prato of Allmusic refers to the album as “a much needed antidote to the computer/software enhanced state of popular music” and “a worthwhile listen for die-hard fans to hear Lemmy tackle covers of some of his favorite standards”.[3] Bob Gottlieb wrote in Folk & Acoustic Music Exchange that the band “play some damn good music” and that the songs are “not filled with the fireball frenetic energy that can often make Rockabilly about as pleasant as the sound of a dentists drill nowadays”.[1] However, Paul Jordan Sr. wrote the album “sounds like karaoke from a biker’s bar! Bad songs sung by bad voices”.[2]
Track listing[edit]

“Fool’s Paradise” (LeGlaire, Linsley, Petty) – 2:29
“Tell Me How” (Buddy Holly) – 1:50
“You Got Me Dizzy” (Abner, Reed) – 3:00
“Not Fade Away” (Buddy Holly) – 2:16
“Cut Across Shorty” (Walker, Wilkin) – 2:04
“Lawdy Miss Clawdy” (Price) – 2:01
“Take Your Time” (Holly, Petty) – 2:03
“Well…All Right” (Buddy Holly) – 2:19
“Trying to Get to You” (McCoy, Singleton) – 1:40
“Learning the Game” (Holly) – 2:17
“Peggy Sue Got Married” (Holly) – 2:15
“Crying, Waiting, Hoping” (Holly) – 2:13
“Love’s Made a Fool of You” (Holly, Montgomery) – 1:57
“Big River” (Johnny Cash) – 2:28
“Matchbox” (Carl Perkins) – 2:31

Personnel[edit]

Danny B.Harvey – guit
섹스